Ferris Jabr • March 7, 2010
Before 'Avatar' could hit the silver screen, it needed one plant scientist’s green thumbs up
Erik Ortlip • August 3, 2009
Rising carbon dioxide levels lead to higher concentrations of opiates in poppies.
Shelley DuBois • April 15, 2009
This year's Orchid Show at the New York Botanical Gardens is a colorful take on conservation.
Jonathan Teyan • February 19, 2009
The soil, nearly black with compost, is only recently emerged from alternating bands of ice and powder snow. The meltwater has rendered it a wallow. A wallow measuring two hundred […]
Lindsey Konkel • January 29, 2009
One bee scientist looks ahead by cataloguing the past.
Crystal Gammon • January 23, 2009
Peanut-based malnutrition therapy is plump with controversy.
Lindsey Konkel • December 3, 2008
Eavesdropping plants drop hints about ecosystem health.
Victoria Stern • September 5, 2008
How a small urban farm is helping one community eat well without leaving the neighborhood.
Eric R. Olson • August 1, 2008
Communities across the U.S. and Canada experiment with different ways to keep fruit local.
Susannah F. Locke • April 25, 2008
That conventional bouquet may not be as romantic as you think. Visit New York City's first eco-friendly florist to find out why.
Stuart Fox • February 20, 2008
Last Friday, while the staff of Scienceline was at the American Association for the Advancement of Science Annual Meeting in Boston, science in general and science journalism in particular got […]
Monica Heger • December 28, 2007
Researchers develop drought resistant rice, but not everyone is convinced it can fight hunger.
Meredith Knight • November 2, 2007
Studying wild mustard weed may uncover the way the environment and genetics interact during a crucial moment in the life of a plant.
Morgen E. Peck • September 13, 2007
The Delicate Struggle for Propriety with Houseplants in the City
Peter Sergo • June 29, 2007
How long can grapes sweat out great vintages?